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Search Results 100 to 122 of about 123 (some duplicates have been removed)
in a row and people that are very nervous about what happens if you have the europe, russia and the u.s. fighting over prospects in ukraine. i say, don't let vladmir putin be your financial manager. here is why. if you sold stocks on monday, then, when they rallied back, you lost all that. regular people should not be. regular investors like you and me should not be trading geopolitics. it is a fool's game. we don't know what will happen next. plan on retirement based on how old you are, stocks, bonds, asset allocation. >> you don't let vladimir putin get under your skin. christine romans is talking about what effect this is going to have on americans right now. this has a much bigger impact, much more direct on everyone in europe. >> of course, not only is it on their doorstep but if you take countries like germany, they have the biggest cross border flows between europe and russia. which commodity is most at risk, gas, oil, gas lines go through ukraine on to europe. so not only is this hiking the price of gas to the ukraine. that could disrupt supplies to countries from as far north
the ignore your neighbor credo too far? i don't know how to pronounce that word. he is looking for conversation explaining a friendly nod will do. pardon me when you signal you would like to get into or out of a row. even a gentle tap if i am sleeping. anything but the silent treatment. you are for familiar with bus travel. this guy seems needy. i need you to say hi to me. >> usually on the bus somebody starts to touch their -- that's how it works. are you going to cut that? >> no, you just took my joke. >> both jedediah -- >> sorry. >> you are welcome, man. >> i try to avoid -- i never -- especially i never tell people what i do on a plane. it is a bunch of conversation i don't want to have. one time i was next to a kid and he was so weird immediately. he was like, hello, sir. i'm like, what's up? he said are you going to phoenix for business or pleasure? are you a robot person? i said i want to see where this goes. i said business. he said that's terrific. my name is todd by the way. hi, todd. what is your business? i am a stand up comedian, todd. that's interesting. i also
for the third day in a row. -pcome on, tell me why. nicole: this is a stock that people probably weren't falling so closely until this week. this stock today was up 12% which is double the sale, $22 idea. this is ecommerce. you go to the internet for moms and kids and they have apparel and home goods, double their sales, stock is 12%, is that 70%. stuart: we call it amazon for moms. charles: momentum is growing. stuart: dow jones industrial average up 25 points. janet yellen is telling the senate banking committee economic conditions have changed since the last appearance before the house a couple weeks ago. economy could be weaker because of the weather. doesn't know how much weaker yet. no response on the market but that is what she is saying. the dow is up 24. let's get to senator harry reid. he says doesn't believe you. if you have a horror story about obamacare, canceled coverage, cut hours, say you are a victim, you are a liar. listen to what he said. >> 24 stories being told all are untrue but they are being told all over america. stories made up from whole cloth, lies. stuart: he used th
death row prisoner who spent 15 years on death row in solitary confinement for 23 hours a day before being exonerated in 2012. >> i do not condone with those who have committed serious offenses have done, but i also don't condone what we do to them when we put them in solitary for years on end and treat them as subhuman. as ae better than that civilized society. we should be better than that. i would like to believe the vast majority of the people in the united states would be appalled if they knew what we're doing to inmates in solitary confinement and understood that we are torturing them for reasons that have little, if anything, to do with protecting other inmates or prison guards from them. week, new york state agreed to reform its use of solitary confinement, including banning its use in disciplining prisoners under 18. lawmakers in massachusetts are considering a bill that would ban the shackling of prisoners who are giving birth. temporaryissued regulations to limit the practice last week. advocates say it is not unusual for women to be handcuffed hospital beds while in labor
come off of doing like three things in a row. now i can't remember the name of it, the larry david movie on hbo and robo cop at the same time. i was flying back and forth and i was getting ready to start or maybe i'd shot this movie called bird man. and so i was pretty beat by the time i got there, and there was long speeches. because the character lives up in a tower and he kind of sets up the race. interestingly, the original -- the guy's name originally was bird man. and there's a movie called bird man that i'm in. and so they had to change it to the monarch and i don't know why. but -- >> you're in a lot of movies. "bird man," "robo cop." >> yep. >> the new robo cop has this big suit. wears a suit. >> a suit. >> you know something about this. you were batman. did you have sympathy for this suit? >> no. because it's air conditioned and it's a whole other ball game. no, i actually kind of did. but they are -- it is much easier to wear. in batman, they were still trying to figure out how this whole thing would work. and the thing about it is, if it goes wrong, it goes way wrong. >
. >> three months in a row we will have lousy numbers and then get a pass. >> they will just find another way to dismiss it and say don't pay attention to it. >> yeah. yeah. the market almost wants to go up and wants every excuse why there might be -- it still doesn't have to sell off. the trend is definitely on the upside. >> look at this. even the macro data out of europe this morning was not stellar by any stretch. mario is worried about deflation over there. certainly not what you want to see happening, yet european markets were all up better than 2% again on that relief rally from yesterday when they knocked them down. >> yeah. we will see. we have a couple more days to go. we don't know what will happen in ukraine. we don't know what will happen with the data. thank you, gentlemen, very much. >>> to the nasdaq which is a big winner today, up more than 1.5%, hitting a 14 year high. sheila is back with us following the big movers there. hey, sheila. >> well, you guys were just talking about this 2% rally. you are seeing that loud and clear in the nasdaq as well. more than 25% of the nasda
for california. we just hope too much rain doesn't come too soon. stay tuned. back to you. >> tom, thank you very much. >>> check out nat gas. prices are falling again today. third session in a row, hitting two week lows. traders are cashing out of the march contract because it is expiring. they are looking ahead also to spring which we hope will bring milder weather. despite the big drop, nat gas prices are still up more than 15% year to date. >>> meantime, the rollback on sanctions providing a big boom for iran. reuters reporting that iran's oil exports jumped in february, the fourth straight month that the islamic republic has seen a rise in its exports. they are now at about 1.3 million barrels per day. indonesia, syria, south korea, india and china are some of iran's biggest oil customers. since the interim deal was announced, brent crude has been pretty much flat, up just a little better than .1% today. simon? >>> we have two big stories on the wealth beat coming up. robert "money bags" franks is back. >> first we will take you on a tour of the richest neighborhoods in america and none are
the election the president's team said is joe biden going to help? and said no. he wasn't needed on capitol hill which was his strong suit. >> factor this in. nothing got done. nobody filled in his row. john mccain made the comment i guess he was sent to an undisclosed location. al gore and dick cheney and george bush don't get along right now. >> people were saying they were hiding biden. i said that. >> it was genius then and genius now. >>> yesterday bill o'reilly sat with obama's senior adviser and was making the case for the brother's keeper plan. things got a little awkward quick ely. take a listen. >> got two more questions about this. how much time we got? i'm sure she wants to get out of here. >> i'm enjoying the conversation. >> they were back and forth on the brother's keeper thing. i thought it was interesting, he said you should come on and the president should talk about the program and really push it forward and be aggressive. she egoes we just meet one-on-one. she goes the first lady should come on says we go to the classrooms. if you want to do it do it in a big way. she co
: this was not a case of a kid thinking it was a toy and letting it go off by accident? >> rowe: there's no evidence this was anything but intentional. >> stahl: prosecutor michael soccio. >> michael soccio: when he was taken into juvenile hall, he's so little, they didn't have shoes to fit him. so they had to go out and buy him a little pair of tennis shoes. and he asked if he'd be able to keep the shoes when he left, which showed an absolute lack of understanding of what was going to be happening. >> stahl: the department of justice reports only nine cases of a ten-year-old killing a parent since 1980. but then, how many american kids are raised by a nazi? when you heard that the victim was the head of the local nazi organization, did you just think to yourself that that had something to do with it? >> soccio: when i first heard it, i thought there's got to be some connection with nazi views, with guns, with weapons, with violence. >> stahl: hate speech. >> soccio: hate speech, sure. >> stahl: that was just about everyone's assumption. so we set out to discover why jeff hall became a nazi in the f
-year health costs, has been observing that you've seen three years in a row of very low health growth. if you look on a per beneficiary inflation adjusted basis, medicare growth has been 0.0%, and medicaid has actually fallen. that the economy doesn't have a substantial impact on medicaid, so some poem debated whether or not the recession caused the slowdown. i think anyone would argue that that's a major cause of what you have seen in medicare. it's been a combination of policies in the affordable care act that have helped reduce the cost and increase the quality as well as underlying structural changes in the health system. and you have seen both the actuaries, independent outyear projections for health expenditures. bowgeen the administration all assume that a lot effects would continue and result in lower spending in the future than was riginally projected. >> because they were projecting a deficit of 4% of g.d.p., how much does the health care calculations factor into that differential? >> the biggest difference is policy. you just quoted the c.b.o. number which assumes no policy. the pr
you have seen in your -- i don't know how to describe it, and prevalent experience. >> well, i have also -- i have also come in contact with individuals who are in prison, on death row. they make no attempt to profess their innocents. they would prefer life as opposed some death. but someone who would make a statement like that to kill someone that is but an insult them commences leave them in a sell by themselves. you let them out at the appropriate times. you do not just like the men all and forget about it. if i was to do that or you were to do that to someone in euro you would go to prison for that. it is inhumane. >> thank you. i know that center and others maries the question about women, incarcerated women. you know the vulnerabilities that they have. think about other categories, those who are being held for immigration efficent -- offenses which are technical violations, not crimes perce. no question about it. and the vulnerability they would have because of language and culture and the threat of deportation. what can you tell us about those women and what they face? >> wom
investing in general. i would ask you for your mac roy row view in the markets. in your letter, you pointed out you don't give much credence to people offering macro views. >> no. i've been buying stocks and businesses for a lot of years. i've never bite becaused on macro figures. the first business i bought was in the spring of on '92. the macro factors were not looking good. we were -- it was right up at pearl harbor and we were getting clobbered in the south pacific and the war does not look good. i think almost every american thought we were going to win the war. but when i bought my fist stock, i spent all my $120. i was not doing it based on headlines. i did it for what i was get forth my money. >> when you bought into it, you say you haven't looked at macros. i can think of times when you have looked add macros. >> stocks are demonstratablely cheap. i remember an early in 1974 -- or i did an interview with forbes and in 2008 i wrote an article for the times. occasionally when they're ridiculously cheap. but most of the time, they're good value. but there have been a few times when i
: with the first ten rows relaxed, she spent time off the stage and among the nominees. >> i have a crazy idea i will order pizza. so if i do, i don't want it to go the waste. who will eat pizza if i -- jennifer? yes. harrison? >> reporter: turning it into an everyone's invited dinner party with dinner. >> julia wants cheese. who is your favorite movie star? they're here. who do you want to talk to? >> reporter: and passing a very famous hat to pay the delivery guy. >> what do you have, harvey? >> $200. does that cover it? >> it's a start. >> your stock just went up. you got some money now, lupita. [ laughter ] i'll take that. what is that? >> lip balm. >> lupita's lip balm. that's worth something. >> reporter: no big comedy production numbers. for ellen on oscar night, no problem. >> the most important thing in life is love. and friendship. and family. and if people don't have those things, well, then, they usually get into show business. so. [ laughter ] >> reporter: for "good morning america," chris connelly, abc news, los angeles. >> thank you. >> so many great moments. she set just the righ
to be better sentiment around china, doesn't there? >> absolutely. china is the key driver. >> everyone's getting nervous because the u.n. has been fixed below for the second wednesday in a row. >> i would be careful because the government does what the government wants in china. remember this is not a democratic government. they have a long-term strategic economic plan in place. we will see a moderate acceleration of growth. i don't think we'll see it 7% or below growth. i think it's more like to be 7 1/2 plus, which would be good news for miners. >> talk to us more broadly about european equities. the large cap making moves, volatility well contained. bullish signals? >> i would say so. little note of caution there, because i must admit when everyone gets bull ush i get nervous. when the retail investor is confronted with the scenario where bank interest rates are abysmal and getting more abysmal by the day, bonds look dreadful as well, where are you putting your money? in equities and property, those are the only two asset collapses that seem to offer any sort of hope for the retail
is he gets the crowd to do the bird. the negativity -- >> what she wanted the woman in the second row flipping the bird what she wanted she got. >> she wanted attention. >> she wanted attention. >> probably have second thoughts about it now coming out of that. >> i wouldn't do anything. >> more positive. any time you get to contrast somebody with kanye west they will always benefit from comparison. coming up on "new day" it sounds like something straight out of a bond film, secret elevators, stacks of cash stuffed into pantyhose. how one bank helped it's wealthiest clients hide billions of dollars from the irs. >> we continue to follow this medical mystery in california. more than 20 children paralyzed by an illness that they say is polio-like. what are the warning signs? we'll talk to the family of a 4-year-old girl who can no longer use her left arm. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. and only national is ranked highest in car rental customer satisfaction by j.d. power. (natalie) ooooh, i like your style. (vo) so do we
. >> what about rick's idea, which i like, which is this notion that you can't get sustainability here. you do a good quarter. there's every reason to believe, given how slow the economy is running, that you'd have a couple sustained quarters in a row. you did a nice 4.1, you can only follow it up with a 2.4. >> somebody said about that 4.1, that there was an inventory component to it. i'm not sure how that played out in this revision. we'd like faster growth, obviously, like faster growth, in the late '90s we'd have 4 had the -- 4.1 quarters one right after the other. it's been a long road to recovery in this -- since the financial crisis. >> segue to policy real quickly. we haven't had a chance to talk about one particular issue. 6.5%. that's the threshold for thinking about raising rates. >> yes. >> you're at 6.6. >> yes. >> what do you do with that language at the next meeting? >> that's a great question. we knew when we set up these thresholds that at some point we would pass through one of the thresholds and probably the unemployment one. and that's exactly what's happening. now we'll
where there is a college and they closed the college two days this year in a row, one day, just because of the cold. i walked to the store that day. i said, this is laughable that these young kids can go to school today -- can't go to school today and most of them were on campus, so they just walked to the dorm. i am 73 and walked to the store and back. i just think they could carry the let's move a little farther and make it easier for people to move that don't drive. host: thank you for calling in. james, from washington state. caller: hi. we were talking about this problem. i think the real problem in this country is not obesity, it is hunger. ebc are notple on getting enough and they are trying to put limits on what you can buy. i think there should not be any more limits. in problem is not obesity this country, but people who were not getting enough. host: thank you, sir. a couple of last tweets. that wraps up our comforts this morning of the first lady's let's move campaign and the fourth anniversary of that to combat childhood obesity. left this minutes morning. the houses coming
about it. >> how many days in a row can you lead with another icahn letter? fourth day in a row. >> talking about thousands of points of light of journalism. >> now carl's using hashtags in his tweets. >> he's ahead of me. >> i haven't gotten a hash glag selfie today. >> cate blanchett uses the word hashtag in her speech and carl using it. >> patrick stewart right over there and told you that this is everything. twitter? >> down 1%. i thought ellen did a good job. another network. >> yes. >> iger network. shots of iger in the audience. >> i still watch it. >> the whole thing, of course. >> i still watch it. >> we're paying the price today but i did watch the whole thing. the dow's down 124, bob is on the floor. >> good morning. what does the ukraine mean for the global markets? risk off right now. what it certainly means, at least now, even if it's resolved shortly, another headwind for global growth. is that a tough winter in the u.s., that's a headwind. ukraine's a bit of a headwind on how serious it is and how long it takes to resolve. that will determine how much of a headwi
, in december, we lost three games in a row. and everybody was up in arms saying, oh, no, the ravens, they're not going to make the playoffs, this and that. we didn't panic, because we knew what we were about. we didn't try to change anything, try to change who we were. we went back to our fundamentals, and played ravens football. that's why we were successful. >> matt, this book is really exciting. i think the essence is all about character. two issues recently in football that call into question character of a lot of football players, the issue that happened with the miami dolphins in terms of bullying. my question, how does that go down in the locker room without people getting control of it? and secondly, we still have the issue of gay athletes. there are a lot of football players that come out and say, hey, choice or not choice it, will have an effect in the locker room. i'd love your thoughts on both of those. >> the miami dolphins. you're talking about two guys out of 1,800. the locker room is a unique culture. i'm not going to deny that. it's a very unique workplace. there's not ma
is holding in his mouth real tight. how cute. the kitty trying with all its might. >> doesn't stand a chance. eventually the dog lifts the cat, causing the cat to let go, falling to the floor. >> that's awesome. >> that cat is not giving up. >> no, he's not. >> two days in a row, one for the cat, one for the dog. that is cute. >> that's adorable. >> once the cat goes for its nose, he'll drop that. >>> coming up -- finding a nearby public rest room that's not disgusting? yeah, there's an app for that. >>> first, keep your cool or else. how today's angry outbursts could harm your health tomorrow. stay tuned for some serious health warnings. you're watching "world news now." ♪ i'm not angry >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by lifelock. ou by lifelock. "world news now" weather brought to you by life lock. cco, and stole her hard-earned money. unfortunately, millions of americans just like you learn all it may take is a little misplaced information to wreak havoc on your life. this is identity theft. and no one helps stop it better than lifelock. lifelock offers the most co
Search Results 100 to 122 of about 123 (some duplicates have been removed)